Travels in Jewry, by Israel Cohen; Under Strange Skies, by Harry Simonhoff
It is easy for the modern, freethinking Jew to lose whatever sense of Jewish continuity he may have. Often there is no reason, other than a kind of anthropological curiosity, itself not to be disparaged, to keep alive in him an awareness of his past in Europe or of his contemporaries everywhere. Whether the loss of this sense is good or bad or simply inevitable, it is not likely that either Mr. Cohen’s or Mr. Simonhoff’s work will make such a Jew regret the loss.
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